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Sites about Collected Poems of Emily Dickinson

by Emily Dickinson

Critical sites about Collected Poems of Emily Dickinson

Emily Dickinson on the Addictive Process
This graduate student essay uses the “emergence of discourse on addictions, both to substances and to modes of behavior” as a framework to assess Dickinson’s two-quatrain poem “The Heart asks Pleasure –first –.”
Contains: Content Analysis
Author: Don Riggs
From: Schuykill Fall 97
Emily Dickinson: Melody for Bone
A critical essay where Dickinson is described as having “found a melody for mental pain and apprehension” in her poetry.
Author: J. S. Porter
From: The Antigonish Review Issue 101
Joyce Carol Oates on Emily Dickinson
This site captures excerpts from Joyce Carol Oates’ works about Emily Dickinson.
Contains: Review
Author: Oates, Joyce Carol
Keywords: Emily Dickinson, Joyce Carol Oates,
Notes on Emily Dickinson’s “Terrible Simplicity”
Describes Dickinson as a poet who “penned a single Shakespearean tragedy with one character, herself, with one prop, her brain, and with one theme, terror. “
Author: J. S. Porter
From: The Antigonish Review Issue 105
PAL: Emily Dickinson (1830-1886)
In Paul Reuben’s Perspectives of American Literature, he outlines the facets of Emily Dickinson’s poetry.
Contains: Content Analysis
Author: Reuben, Paul
Keywords: Emily Dickinson, poetry, characteristics, traits
The Poetry of Emily Dickinson
“To the general reader many of the poems seem uninspired, imperfect, crude, while to the student of the psychology of literary art they offer most stimulating material for examination, because they enable one to penetrate into poetic origins, into radical, creative energy.”
Contains: Content Analysis
Author: Shackford, Martha Hale
From: The Atlantic Monthly January 1913 Volume 11, No. 1; pages 93-97
A short, participatory, history of Dickinson poem #585 “I Like To See it Lap the Miles”
“The following pages present a short history of the ongoing evolution of poem #585 (“I like to see it lap the miles”), starting with a representation of the original manuscript and closing with an opportunity to edit the poem again.”
Contains: Historical Context
Keywords: Emily Dickinson, #585, Lap the miles, history

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Last Updated Apr 29, 2013